Waiver vs Wavier - What's the difference?
As a noun waiver
is the act of waiving, or not insisting on, some right, claim, or privilege.
As a verb waiver
As an adjective wavier is
The act of waiving, or not insisting on, some right, claim, or privilege.
(legal) A legal document releasing some requirement, such as waiving a right (giving it up) or a waiver of liability (agreeing to hold someone blameless). Also used for such a form even before it is filled out and signed.
Something that releases a person from a requirement.
- I had to sign a waiver when I went skydiving, agreeing not to sue even if something went wrong.
- I needed a waiver from the department head to take the course because I didn't technically have the prerequisite courses.
- I needed a waiver from the zoning board for the house because the lot was so small, but they let me build because it was next to the park.
* Sometimes used in puns involving wavering]] about [[waivernoun, waivers, the noun, especially in newspaper headlines for sports stories.
Rising or swelling in waves.
Full of waves.
Moving to and fro; undulating.
Having wave-like shapes on its border or surface; waved.
(botany, of a margin) Moving up and down relative to the surface; undulate.
(heraldry) , in a wavy line; applied to ordinaries, or division lines.
See wavey .
* 1862 , in The Zoologist: a popular miscellany of natural history , volume 20, page 7835:
* 1888 , in the Journals of the Senate of Canada , volume 22, Appendix 1, page 237:
- According to Indian report, a great breeding-ground for the blue wavy is the country lying in the interior of the north-east point of Labrador, Cape Dudley Digges.
- The blue and white wavies breed in the barren grounds and feed chiefly on berries.